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Threats from North Korea should not stop Americans from seeing the movie "The Interview," Rep. Brad Sherman, D-Calif., said Friday.
A U.S. official's mention of a possible China connection in the Sony hack addresses an interesting question: Did North Korea act alone and unabetted?
After Obama's criticism, Sony said theaters' decision not to show "The Interview" forced the studio to halt the release.
Rep. Brad Sherman, Financial Services Cmte., (D) California, discusses Sony's decision to pull "The Interview" and the role the US should play in these kinds of cases.
Sony Pictures Entertainment CEO Michael Lynton responds to comments by President Obama that pulling "The Interview" was a mistake. CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports.
"I am sympathetic to the concerns that they faced. Having said all that, yes, I think they made a mistake," Obama said of Sony's decision.
The FBI says an investigation has found information to confirm North Korea's involvement in the Sony cyberattack.
Some big news this week, including Russia and North Korea. Did any change the game for the market? NYSE floor trader Kenny Polcari weighs in.
The U.S. is seeking help from other countries on responding to North Korea's hack on Sony, according to Reuters.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin provides an update on the demands hackers have made on Sony.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports the FBI is attributing the Sony cyberattack to the North Korean government.
CNBC's Eamon Javers discusses the evidence uncovered by the FBI that links North Korea to the Sony hack.
Discussing the rationale behind North Korea's cyberattack of Sony, with former FBI assistant director Chris Swecker.
The FBI have stated that North Korea's government is responsible for the Sony attack. Neil Ashdown, deputy head of Asia analysis at IHS, weighs in, saying that it's difficult to "definitively attribute" a hacking attack to a particular group or state.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche reads a statement from the FBI on the state of the Sony hack investigation.
Former FBI assistant director Chris Swecker, provides insight to the expected announcement that the FBI will officially name North Korea as the threat behind Sony's hack.
In a statement later today, the FBI is expected to officially name North Korea as the hand behind Sony's devastating hack, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
The FBI is planning to make an announcement about the Sony hack today, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
The U.S. should target foreign companies that do business with North Korea in response to the Sony cyberattack, a former special envoy says.
Thomas L. Friedman, The New York Times, predicts four things that will likely change in 2015.